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democracy after the revolution. >>> under water a month now after hurricane sandy. tonight, our first look at what our new coastline may look like. >>> and great expectations for holiday shopping on the web and in stores, tonight we go behind the scenes to show you what it takes to get so many of those packages where they're going on time. nightly news begins now. >>> good evening, as america shakes off that post-thanksgiving feeling and gets back down to the business of life with another big holiday season approaching, there is a big story looming on the economy. and before this is over it is going to affect every american who pays taxes, has a mortgage or -- has to manage their own money, and that is every american. tonight, while shopping is a big story, along with the surprising amount americans are spending the bigger story is the fact that some very tough choices are coming, and it is the folks in washington who are going to decide for everyone. we have it all covered tonight, beginning with our chief white house correspondent, chuck todd, good evening. >> reporter: good e
the aftermath of hurricane sandy which struck julie a month ago. the latest estimates show sandy caused over $70 billion. the storm stands second behind hurricane katrina. if you hate parting with your iphone while parting, general it will be the first carmaker to integrate with the siri mode. allowing drivers to continue chatting with siri while keeping both hands on the wheel. the spark and sonic will be the first two models. they will roll off assembly lines early next year. buy those tickets, people, buy those tickets. if you do not play, you cannot win. it stands at a record $425 billion. the biggest pot on record is 365 again won by eight nebraska coworkers want in 2006. your odds are about one in 175 million. are you going to give it a shot? connell: no. dagen: scratch tickets in the stocking along with a new pistol, i hope. connell: with that, we go to medical fact -- nicole petallides. nicole: we talk about holidays, retail, cyber monday. citigroup has a very intense survey looking at all of the retailers and what they provide on cyber monday. the websites, well, the five winners, the t
in the aftermath of hurricane sandy. governor cuomo said the storm could cost the state nearly $42 billion, and new yorkers would need federal help footing the bill. while acknowledging that more people died during hurricane katrina in 2005, the governor said that sandy's damage was actually more widespread. >> when you look at the number of homes and businesses affected, this storm affected many, many more people in places than katrina. and arguably, therefore, this created more housing and economic damage than katrina. >>> new jersey which suffered massive damage to its transit system and coastline estimates that it nearly has $30 billion in damage. >>> u.n. ambassador susan rice is heading to capitol hill today to meet with some of her toughest republican critics and answer questions about the september 11th attack on the u.s. consulate in benghazi. rice will sit down with senators john mccain, lindsey graham, and kelly ayotte. >> that should be fun. >> that could be really awkward. they all accuse her of misleading the country in her initial account of the attack. in recent days, senator mccain
york and new jersey need at least $71.3 billion to recover from the devastation of super storm sandy and prevent similar damage from future storms. this is according to the state's latest estimates. that total of course could grow. steve liesman has been crunching the newspaperup i numbers and hn the next hour. this is to try to build up some sort of protection, some massive floodwalls. governor cuomo was saying this would be like $9.1 billion to start building. >> questions about the future of the sec following mary shapiro's exit. elyse walter could run the agent until december 2013 when she would have to be renominated and reapproved by the senate. among the issues, and ongoing battle over regulating the $2.5 trillion money market fund industry, some 63 unfinished rule making requirements that are all part of dodd-frank and continuing fears of course about market stability and high frequency trading. p. >> money markets used to be covered by the fdic when the crisis first came on. >> and also worth pointing out, there was one failure of mary sha piro's time in office, shall was th
for hurricane sandy that didn't sell, that left retailers with much too much inventory in the northeast and it's dated inventory. third, ross stores is a big beneficiary from the collapse. yes, i do not use that word lightly, from jcpenney. it is now taking a huge share from the disorganized dysfunctional penney to the point where management called this out on the conference call as a source of strength. the other guys have been reluctant to do that. speaking of the conference call, company -- now that we're entering gift giving season, as a quarter of ross' merchandise is oriented around the home and recovery means they're selling a lot more furniture. ross stores is a shareholder friendly company. they do have a small dividend, okay? one that yields just 1%. the company's consistently increased that dividend. the stock has overrun it every year for the last 18 years. most recently, 27% boost back in january. beyond that, ross has brought back a huge amount of stocks since 2005. i was astonished to see they've retired 25% of the shares outstanding over the last seven years. that's a serious b
behind that crane accident in new york during superstorm sandy. that's next. [ male announcer ] citi turns 200 this year. in that time there've been some good days. and some difficult ones. but, through it all, we've persevered, supporting some of the biggest ideas in modern history. so why should our anniversary matter to you? because for 200 years, we've been helping ideas move from ambition to achievement. and the next great idea could be yours. ♪ and the candidate's speech is in pieces all over the district. the writer's desktop and the coordinator's phone are working on a joke with local color. the secure cloud just received a revised intro from the strategist's tablet. and while i make my way into the venue, the candidate will be rehearsing off of his phone. [ candidate ] and thanks to every young face i see out there. [ woman ] his phone is one of his biggest supporters. [ female announcer ] with cisco at the center... working together has never worked so well. ♪ ♪ [ male announcer ] everyone deserves the gift of all day pain relief. this season, discover aleve. all day
for big ticket items is expected to drop 1.2% with some impact potentially from hurricane sandy. case shirl index. home prices expected to raise about 3% in september. and at 10:00, november consumer confidence. analysts expect a reading of 73 can would be up a point from last month. dallas fed president richard fisher and atlanta fed president deny this lockhart are both speaking in berlin. richard fisher expressing concern that the size of the monetary policy easing in the u.s. is abnormally large. of course you might argue the abnormal conditions warrant that. never the the less, we'll also look at earnings from adt and green blount continmountain. the greek deal is done. athens will receive its much needed bailout cash. >> our common goal is that greece achieve a credible and sustainable reduction reaching lower than 110% of gdp in 2022. we will consider further measures if necessary to achi e achieve. >> one of the key points, silvia is back with us from brussels. good morning. and there are so many points. which are the most significant? >> well, we knew there was a sort of all
, simon, i think right now things are changing and we remain to see the effects of sandy on the data. >> let me return to this subject of why the consumer remains so strong. do you think the average american is aware of what the fiscal cliff is when you look at the numbers that watch television news or read newspapers and the degree to which they may not have spoken about that subject during the election campaign and most people thought by taxing rich we would solve problems we have in america and people have no idea that general low income americans have no idea i would suggest that the fiscal cliff is on its way. no wonder they are out there spending money. no wonder. >> i wouldn't make a distinction between what low income americans or high income americans know less than anyone around the scale. on the other hand, simon, it may be that people think they'll solve this problem and it's not going to affect them given the pledge by the president not to allow the tax increases and spending cuts to hit people $250,000 and below. that's a distinct possibility. i would also point out, si
Search Results 0 to 7 of about 8